CSIS in partnership with the Royal United Services Institute and the Fondation pour la Recherche Stratégique organized the European Trilateral Track 2 Nuclear Dialogues in 2018.
In this work, Dr. Paul Brown focuses on arms control issues starting with the Eisenhower administration through the signing of the Comprehensive Test Ban Treaty by President Clinton and the failed ratification of the Treaty. In particular, the book explores the issues related to the need for nuclear testing and the efforts that would eventually Read More
The Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies is pleased to host a discussion with Col Dennis Bythewood, USAF, program executive officer for space development at the Space and Missile Systems Center, on August 9, 2019, from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. at the Capitol Hill Club. In his current position, Bythewood is responsible for establishing and Read More
The Mitchell Institute for Aerospace Studies invites you to join Representative Mike Turner of Ohio’s 10th congressional district, Ranking Member of the House Armed Services Committee Strategic Forces Subcommittee, for a discussion on nuclear and missile proliferation in Iran and North Korea.
The 2019 Arms Control Association Annual Meeting will bring together members and colleagues in the field, journalists, U.S. and international officials, and prominent experts and policymakers to discuss ongoing effort to rein-in Pyongyang’s nuclear and missile programs, the challenges posed by new weapons technologies, strategies for preventing a new U.S.-Russian arms race, and more. A Read More
The papers included in this volume comprise research from participants in the 2018 Nuclear Scholars Initiative and the PONI Conference Series. These papers explore such topics as the impacts of emerging technologies and capabilities, deep-diving on nuclear strategy and national policies, proposing paths forward for addressing proliferation challenges, and enhancing arms control in contentious environments.
Although its nuclear and missile programs are frequently in the headlines, North Korea’s other weapons of mass destruction (WMD) programs and their role in Pyongyang’s security strategies draw less discussion and analysis.
With the continued use of nuclear power comes the question: How can nuclear toxic waste be disposed of effectively?
While the world’s nuclear powers could quickly retire their nuclear arsenals, eliminating the fissile materials from which these weapons are made is no simple matter. This raises doubts about the feasibility and permanence of global disarmament.
Changes in FAA policy on Unmanned Aircraft Systems hold promise for boosting the surety and safety of U.S. nuclear forces.